Part of
Introduction to Healthcare for Turkish-speaking Interpreters and Translators
Ineke H.M. Crezee, Oktay Eser and Fatih Karakaş
[Not in series 241] 2022
► pp. 385402
Adams, F. M. & Osgood, C. E.
(1973) A cross-cultural study of the affective meanings of color. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 4 (2), 135–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Akgün, M. & Ergan, B.
(2018) Silicosis in Turkey: Is it an endless nightmare or is there still hope? Turkish Thoracic Journal, 19(2), 89–93. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Andonova, A. & Taylor, H. A.
(2012) Nodding in dis/agreement: a tale of two cultures, Cognitive Process 13 (Suppl 1): S79–S82. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Angelelli, C.
(2019) Healthcare interpreting explained. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) The role of the interpreter in the healthcare setting: A plea for a dialogue between research and practice. In Valero Garcés, C. & Martin, A. (Eds.), Building bridges: The controversial role of the community interpreter (pp. 139–152). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Medical interpreting and cross-cultural communication. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Battle, D.
(Ed.) (2002) Communication disorders in multicultural populations (3rd ed). Butterworth.Google Scholar
Baş, M., & Büyükkantarcıoğlu, N.
(2019) Sadness metaphors and metonymies in Turkish body part idioms. Dilbilim Araştırmaları Dergisi 2019 (2), 273–294. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Basu, G., Basu, G., Phillips Costa, V. & Jain, P.
(2017) Clinicians’ obligations to use qualified medical interpreters when caring for patients with limited English proficiency. AMA Journal of Ethics, 19 (3):245–252. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Blasco Mayor, M. J.
(2020) Legal translator and interpreter training in languages of lesser diffusion in Spain. A case study about participants’ perceptions. In Ng, N. S. & Crezee, I. H. M. (Eds.), Interpreting in Legal and Healthcare Settings: Perspectives on research and training (pp. 133–163). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017) L2 proficiency as predictor of aptitude for interpreting. In Colina, S., & Angelelli, C. V. (Eds.) (2017) Translation and interpreting pedagogy in dialogue with other disciplines. (pp. 103–127). Amsterdam. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bolden, G.
(2000) Toward understanding practices of medical interpreting: Interpreters’ involvement in history taking. Discourse Studies, 2 , 387–419. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bontempo, K.
(2013a) The chicken and egg dilemma: Academizing interpreter education. In Winston, E., & Monikowski, C. (Eds.). Evolving Paradigms in Interpreter Education (pp. 33–41). Gallaudet University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013b) Interpreting by design: a study of aptitude, ability and achievement in Australian Sign Language interpreters. New Voices in Translation Studies, (10).Google Scholar
Bontempo, K. & Napier, J.
Bontempo, K., Goswell, D., Levitzke-Gray, P., Napier, J. & Warby, L.
(2014) Towards the professionalization of deaf interpreters in Australia: Testing times. In Adam, R., Stone, C., Collins, S., & Metzger, M. (Eds). Deaf interpreters at work: International insights, (pp.51–59). Gallaudet University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bot, H.
(2007) Gespreksvoering met behulp van een tolk. De Psycholoog 42, 362–367.Google Scholar
(2005) Dialogue Interpreting as a specific case of reported speech. Interpreting 7 (2), 237–261. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bowe, H. & Martin, K.
(2007) Communication across cultures. Mutual understanding in a global world. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
California Healthcare Interpreters Association
Cambridge, J.
(1999) Information loss in bilingual medical interviews through untrained interpreters. The Translator 5 (2), 201–219. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Camplin-Welch, V.
(2007) Cross-cultural resource for health practitioners working with culturally and linguistically diverse (CALD) clients. Auckland, New Zealand: Waitemata District Health Board and Refugees As Survivors New Zealand Trust.Google Scholar
Canadian Healthcare
(2007) Canadian health care: Canada Health Act. http://​www​.canadian​-healthcare​.org​/page2​.html
Candlin, C. & Gotti, M.
(Eds) (2004a) Intercultural aspects of specialized communication. Peter Lang.Google Scholar
(Eds) (2004b) Intercultural discourse in domain-specific English. Special issue of Textus 17/1, Genoa, Italy: Tilgher.Google Scholar
Candlin, C. & S. Candlin
(2003) Health care communication: A problematic site for applied linguistics research. Annual Review of Applied Linguistics, 23, 134–154. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Chen, A.
(2003) In the right words: Addressing language and culture in providing health care. Asian and Pacific Islander American health forum, remarks at Grantmakers in Health Issue Dialogue. San Francisco, CA.
Chesher, T.
(1997) Rhetoric and reality: Two decades of community interpreting and translating in Australia. In S. E. Carr, R. Roberts, A. Dufour and D. Steyn (Eds.). The Critical Link: Interpreters in the community, (pp. 277–289). 7 John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Clifford, A.
(2005) Healthcare interpreting and informed consent: What is the interpreter’s role in treatment decision-making. TTR: Traduction, terminologie, redaction, 18 (2), 225–247. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Coney, S.
(1988) The unfortunate experiment. The full story behind the inquiry into cervical cancer treatment. Penguin Books.Google Scholar
Council of Europe
(2010) European convention on human rights. European Court of Human Rights.Google Scholar
Crezee, I.
(2003) Health interpreting: The cultural divide. In L. Brunette, G. Bastin, G., I. Hemlin & H. Clarke (Eds.), The Critical Link 3. Interpreters in the community (pp. 249–259). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009a) The development of the interpreting profession. In D. Clark and C. McGrath (Eds.), Interpreting in New Zealand: The pathway forward (pp. 75–80). Crown.Google Scholar
(2009b) Interpreting and the New Zealand healthcare system. In D. Clark and C. McGrath (Eds.), Interpreting in New Zealand: The pathway forward, (pp. 102–107). Crown.Google Scholar
(2015) Semi-authentic practices for student health interpreters. Translation & Interpreting, 7 (3), 50–62. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I. H., & Asano, T.
Crezee, I., Gailani, N. & Gailani, N. T.
Crezee, I., Atkinson, D., Pask, R., Au, P., & Wong, S.
(2015) Teaching interpreters about selfcare. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 7 (3), 74–83.Google Scholar
Crezee, I. and Grant, L.
(2013) Missing the plot? Idiomatic language in interpreter education. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 5 (1), 17–34.Google Scholar
Crezee, I. & Grant, L.
(2016) Thrown in the deep end. Challenges of interpreting informal paramedic language. Translation and Interpreting 8 (1): 1–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2020) An Achilles’ heel? helping interpreting students gain greater awareness of literal and idiomatic English. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 12(1), 43–61. https://​tigerprints​.clemson​.edu​/cgi​/viewcontent​.cgi​?article​=1013​&context​=ijieGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I., Hautekiet, J. & Rura, L.
Crezee, I., Jülich, S. & Hayward, M.
(2013) Issues for interpreters and professionals working in refugee settings. Journal of Applied Linguistics and Professional Practice, 8 (3), 254–273. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I. & Jülich, S.
(2020) In E. N. S. Ng & I. H. M. Crezee (Eds.), Interpreting in Legal and Healthcare Settings: Perspectives on research and training, (pp. 212–241). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I., Kwak, J. C. & Baek, S.
(2016) Introduction to healthcare for interpreters and translators. [Korean version]. Hangkuk University of Foreign Studies University Knowledge Press (HUINE).Google Scholar
Crezee, I. & Marianacci, A.
(2021) ‘How did he say that?’ interpreting students’ written reflections on interprofessional education scenarios with speech language therapists. The Interpreter and Translator Trainer, 16(1), 19–38. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I., Mikkelson, H. & Monzón-Storey, L.
Crezee, I., & Ng, E. N.
Crezee, I. & Roat, C.
(2019) Crezee, I. H., & Roat, C. E. (2019) Bilingual patient navigator or healthcare interpreter: What’s the difference and why does it matter?. Cogent Medicine, 6 (1), 1–15. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I. & Tupou Gordon, M.
(2019) Cross-cultural and cross-linguistic access to the healthcare system Case studies from Seattle and Auckland. In, Ji, M., Taibi, M. & Crezee, I. (Eds)., Multicultural health translation, interpreting and communication (pp. ). Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crezee, I. & Sachtleben, A.
(2012) Teaching health interpreting in multilingual and multicultural classrooms: Towards developing special pedagogies. Paper delivered at the AUSIT Jubilation Conference, Sydney, Australia: 1–3 December 2012.
Crezee, I., Atkinson, D., Pask, R., Au, P., & Wong, S.
(2015) When interpreting leaves interprets negatively affected: Teaching interprets about self-care. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 7 ( 3 )Google Scholar
Crezee, I., Mikkelson, H. & Monzón-Storey, L.
Demirörs, Ö. & Hızal, S. A.
(2016, January). Türk ceza hukuku açısından ötanazi. Ankara Üniversitesi Hukuk Fakültesi Dergisi, 65 (4), 1481–1516. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Department of Health
(2007) Departmental report 2007. Department of Health (England). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dijk, T. van
(1977) Text and context. Explorations in the semantics and pragmatics of discourse. Longman. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Duman, D.
(2018) Toplum çevirmenliğine yorumbilgisel yaklaşım: Sağlık çevirmeni ve öznellik. Unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, Yıldız Technical University, Turkey.
Dysart-Gale, D.
(2007) Clinicians and medical interpreters: Negotiating culturally appropriate care for patients with limited English ability. Family & Community Health, 30 (3), 237–246. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eberding, A. & A. von Schlippe
(2000) “Ciğerim yanıyor – Meine Leber brennt”, systhema 5.3: 282–292.Google Scholar
Enriquez Raído, V., Crezee, I. H. M. Crezee & Ridgeway, Q.
Eser, O.
(2020) Understanding community interpreting services: Diversity and access in Australia and beyond. Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Faden, R. & Beauchamp, T.
(1986) A history and theory of informed consent. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Fischbach, H.
(Ed.) (1998) Translation and medicine. American Translators Association Scholarly Monograph Series. Volume X 1998. John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Flores, G.
(2006) Language barriers to health care in the United States. New England Journal of Medicine, 355 (3), 229–31. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) The impact of medical interpreter services on the quality of health care: a systematic review. Medical Care Research and Review, 62 (3), 255–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Flores, G., Barton Laws, M. & Mayo, S.
(2003) Errors in medical interpretation and their potential clinical consequences in paediatric encounters. Pediatrics, 111 (1), 6–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gao, Y. D.
(2022) Exploring healthcare interpreting for Chinese immigrants in New Zealand: Current practices and stakeholder perspectives. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. University of Auckland, New Zealand.
Gentile, A., Ozolins, U. & Vasilakakos, M.
(1996) Liaison interpreting: A handbook. Melbourne University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gill, P. S., Shankar, A., Quirke, T. & Fremantle, N.
(2009) Access to interpreting services in England: Secondary analysis of national data. BMC Public Health, 9 (1), 12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ginori, L. & Scimone, E.
(1995) Introduction to interpreting. Lantern Press.Google Scholar
Gonzalez Davies, M. & Enriquez Raido, V.
(2016) Situated learning in translator and interepreter training: Bridging research and good practice. The Interpreter and Translator Trainer, 10 (1), 1–11. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Göç İdaresi Genel Müdürlüğü
(2019) Yıllara Göre Türkiye’ye Giriş-Çıkış. https://​www​.goc​.gov​.tr​/giris​-cikis
Grice, P.
(1975) Logic and conversation. In P. Cole & J. Morgan (eds.), Syntax and Semantics, 3: Speech Acts, (pp.41–58). Academic Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hale, S.
(1996) Pragmatic considerations in court interpreting. The Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 19 (1), 61–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2005) The Interpreter’s identity crisis, In J. House, J. R. Martín Ruano & N. Baumgarten (Eds.), Translation and the construction of identity. IATIS Yearbook 2005, (pp. 14–29). St Jerome.Google Scholar
(2007) Community interpreting: Research and practice in Applied Linguistics. Palgrave Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2008) Controversies over the role of the court interpreter. In C. Valero-Garcés & A. Martin (Eds.). Crossing borders in community interpreting. Definitions and dilemmas, (pp. 99–122). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2012) Are we there yet? Taking stock of where we are up to and where we are heading. Jill Blewett Memorial Lecture delivered at the AUSIT Jubilation Conference, Sydney, Australia: 1–2 December 2012.
(2014) Interpreting culture. Dealing with cross-cultural issues in court interpreting. Perspectives: Studies in Translatology, 22 (3), 321–331. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hale, S. & Napier, J.
(2013) Research Methods in Interpreting: A Practical Resource. Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Hale, S., & Ozolins, U.
(2014) Monolingual short courses for language-specific accreditation: Can they work? A Sydney experience. The interpreter and translator trainer, 8 (2), 217–239. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hall, E. T. & Hall, M. R.
(1990) Understanding cultural differences. Intercultural Press.Google Scholar
Hammell, K. W.
(2009) Self-care, productivity, and leisure, or dimensions of occupational experience? Rethinking occupational “categories”. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 76 (2), 107–114. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Health Media
(1988) Counselling with interpreters sexual Assault interviews. Department of Health NSW. (Video resource).Google Scholar
Helman, C.
(1990) Culture, health and illness 2. Butterworth-Heinemann. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hermann, A.
(2002) Interpreting in antiquity. (Translated by Ruth Morris). In F. Pöchhacker & M. Shlesinger, M. (Eds.) (2002) The interpreting studies reader, (pp. 15–22). Routledge.Google Scholar
HIN (Healthcare Interpretation Network)
(2007) National standard guide for community interpreting services. Healthcare Interpretation Network.Google Scholar
Hlavac, J.
(2016) Interpreter credentialing, testing and training in Australia: Past, contemporary and future directions. FitisPOS, 7 (3). 59–81. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2017) Mental Health Interpreting Guidelines for Interpreters Guidelines on definitions, protocols, ethics, practices, self-care and content knowledge for interpreters working in mental health settings. Monash University. https://​researchmgt​.monash​.edu​/ws​/portalfiles​/portal​/299061728​/Mental​_Health​_Interpreting​_Guidelines​_for​_Interpreters​_29​.XI​.2017​.pdf
Hlavac, J., Beagley, J., & Zucchi, E.
(2018) Applications of policy and the advancement of patients’ health outcomes through interpreting services: data and viewpoints from a major public healthcare provider. International Journal for Translation & Interpreting Research, 10 (1), 111–136. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hlavac, J., Gentile, A., Orlando, M., Zucchi, E., & Pappas, A.
(2018) Translation as a sub-set of public and social policy and a consequence of multiculturalism: The provision of translation and interpreting services in Australia. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 251, 55–88. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hlavac, J., & Saunders, B.
(2021) Interprofessional education for interpreting and social work students-design and evaluation. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 13(1), 19–34. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hofstede, G.
(2003) Culture’s consequences, comparing values, behaviors, institutions, and organizations. Sage Publications. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1980) Culture’s consequences: International differences in work-related values (crosscultural research and methodology). Sage Publications. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holmes, S.
(2013) Fresh fruit, broken bodies. Migrant workers in the United States. University of California Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holt, R., Crezee, I. & Rasalingam, N.
(2003) The communication gap: Immigrant healthcare in Aotearoa New Zealand. Auckland University of Technology School of Languages and the New Zealand Federation of Ethnic Councils.Google Scholar
Horden, P.
(2019) Cultures of healing: Medieval and after. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hunt, L. M. & Voogd, K. B.
(2007) Are good intentions good enough? Informed consent without trained interpreters. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 22 (5), 598–605. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
IMIA/MMIA (International Medical Interpreters Association/Massachusetts Medical Interpreters Association) and Education Development Center
(1996) Medical interpreting standards of practice. IMIA/MMIA.Google Scholar
Indemand Interpreting
(2020) Federal and state law requires that healthcare organizations provide language access. With hundreds of languages being spoken in the U.S., how can you possibly provide cost-effective and timely language access?. https://​www​.indemandinterpreting​.com​/wp​-content​/uploads​/2017​/03​/InDemand​-Interpreting​-Trends​-risk​-1​.pdf
Jackson, K.
(2006) Fate, spirits and curses: Mental health and traditional beliefs in some refugee communities. Rampart.Google Scholar
Johnston, T. & Napier, J.
(2010) Medical Signbank – bringing deaf people and linguists together in the process of language development. Sign Language Studies, 10 (2), 258–275. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Katan, D.
(2014) Translating cultures: An introduction for translators, interpreters and mediators. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009) Translation as intercultural communication. In J. Munday (Ed.), The Routledge companion to translation studies, (pp. 88–106). Routledge.Google Scholar
Katan, D., & Taibi, M.
(2021) Translating cultures: An introduction for translators, interpreters and mediators. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kaufert, J. & Putsch, R.
(1997) Communication through interpreters in healthcare: Ethical dilem-masarising from differences in class, culture, language, and power. Journal of Clinical Ethics, 8 (1):71–87.Google Scholar
Kaya, A.
(1994) İslâm hukukuna göre ötanazi. Uludağ Üniversitesi İlahiyat Fakültesi Dergisi, 6 (6), 133–146Google Scholar
Keesing, R.
(1981) Cultural Anthropology: A contemporary perspective. Holt, Rinehart and Winston. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Korkut, P., Dolmaci, M., & Karaca, B.
(2018) A study on communication breakdowns: Sources of misunderstanding in a cross-cultural setting. Eurasian Journal of Educational Research, 78, 139–158. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Krystallidou, D.
(2020) Going video: Understanding interpreter-mediated clinical communication through the video lens. In H. Salaets & Geert Brône (Eds.), Linking up with Video: Perspectives on interpreting practice and research, (pp. 149–181). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kübler-Ross, E. & Kessler, D.
(2008) On grief and grieving: Finding the meaning of grief through the five stages of loss. Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
Kübler-Ross, E.
(1969) On death and dying. Macmillan. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lai, M., Heydon, G. & Mulayim, S.
(2015) Vicarious trauma among interpreters. International Journal of Interpreter Education, 7 (1), 3–22.Google Scholar
Lan, W.
(2019) Crossing the chasm: embodied empathy in medical interpreter assessment. Unpublished doctoral thesis, Hong Kong Baptist University. https://​repository​.hkbu​.edu​.hk​/cgi​/viewcontent​.cgi​?article​=1677​&context​=etd​_oa
Langdon, H.
(2002) Interpreters and translators in communication disorders: A practitioner’s handbook. Thinking Publications.Google Scholar
Langdon, H. & Chen, L. L.
(2002) Collaborating with interpreters and translators. Thinking PublicationsGoogle Scholar
Lave, J.
(1996) Teaching, as learning, in practice. Mind, culture, and activity, 3 (3), 149–164. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1991) Situated learning in communities of practice. In L. B. Resnick, J. M. Levine & S. D. Teasley (Eds.), Perspectives on socially shared cognition (pp. 64–82). Learning Research and Development Center, University of Pitts-burgh/American Psychological Association. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) Views of the classroom: Implications for math and science learning research. In J. W. Stigler, R. A. Schweder & G. Herdt (Eds), Cultural psychology: Essays on comparative human development, (pp. 309–27). Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lave, J. & Wenger, E.
(1991) Situated learning: Legitimate peripheral participation. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lee, T., Lansbury, G. & Sullivan, G.
(2005) Health care interpreters: A physical therapy perspective. Australian Journal of Physical therapy 51 , 161–165. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lim, S., Mortensen, A., Feng, K., Ryu, G. & Cui, C.
(2012) Waitemata DHB cultural responsiveness to its Asian, migrant and refugee populations – cultural competence concepts and initiatives. Paper presented to the Growing Pacific Solutions Conference, Auckland, New Zealand, April 2012.
Low, P. K. C., & Ang, S. L.
(2010) The Foundation of Traditional Chinese Medicine. Journal of Chinese Medicine, Scientific Research 1, 84–90 . http://​ssrn​.com​/abstract​=1760869. DOI logo
Mairs, R.
(2011) Translator traditor: the interpreter as traitor in classical tradition. Greece & Rome, 58, 1. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Major, G., & Napier, J.
(2019) “I’m there sometimes as a just in case”: Examining role fluidity in healthcare interpreting. In J. Meng, M. Taibi & I. H. M. Crezee (Eds.), Multicultural Health Translation, Interpreting and Communication (pp. 183–204). Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mason, I.
(2004) Conduits, mediators, spokespersons: Investigating translator/interpreter. In Schäffner, C. (Ed.), Translation research and interpreting research. Traditions, gaps and synergies (pp. 88–87). Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meador, H. E. & Zazove, P.
(2005) Health care interactions with deaf culture. The Journal of the American Board of Family Practice, 18 (3), 218–222. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Merlini, R. & Favaron, R.
(2005) Examining the “voice of interpreting” in speech pathology. Interpreting 7 (2), 263–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Meyer, B.
(2000) Medizinische Aufklärungsgespräche: Struktur und Zwecksetzung aus dis-kursanalytischer Sicht. University of Hamburg, Germany: Sonderforschungsbereich 538 (Mehrsprachigkeit – Working Papers on Multilingualism).Google Scholar
(2001) How untrained interpreters handle medical terms. In I. Mason (Ed.), Triadic exchanges: Studies in dialogue interpreting (pp. 87–106). St. Jerome.Google Scholar
Meyer, B., Apfelbaum, B., Pöchhacker, F. & Bischoff, A.
(2003) Analysing interpreted doctor-patient communication from the perspectives of linguistics, interpreting studies and health sciences. In L. Brunette, G. Bastin, G., I. Hemlin & H. Clarke (Eds.), The Critical Link 3. Interpreters in the community (pp. 67–80). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Morris, R.
(1999) The gum syndrome: Predicaments in court interpreting. Forensic Linguistics 6 (1), 6–29. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Napier, J.
(2010) An historical overview of signed language interpreting research: Featuring highlights of personal research, Cadernos de Tradução, 2 (26), 63–97. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Napier, J., Major, G. & Ferrara, L.
(2011) Medical Signbank: A cure-all for the aches and pains of medical sign language interpreting? In L. Leeson, S. Wurm & M. Vermeerbergen (Eds.), Signed Language Interpreting: Preparation, practice and performance (pp. 110–137). St Jerome.Google Scholar
NCIHC (National Council on Interpreting in Healthcare)
(2004) A national code of ethics for interpreters in healthcare. NCIHC.Google Scholar
National Council on Interpreting in Health Care
(2005) National standards of practice for interpreters in health care. NCICH.Google Scholar
Ng, E. N. S. & Crezee, I. H. M.
O’Neill, M.
(1998) Who makes a better medical translator: The medically knowledgeable linguist or the linguistically knowledgeable medical professional? A physician’s perspective. In H. Fischbach (Ed.). American Translators Association Series: Translation and medicine (pp. 69–80). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Phelan, M.
(2001) The interpreter’s resource. Multilingual Matters. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pöchhacker, F.
(2004) Introducing interpreting studies. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pöchhacker, F. & Shlesinger, M.
(Eds.) (2002) The interpreting studies reader. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Pym, A., Shlesinger, M. & Jettmarová, Z.
Ra, S.
(2022) Communication challenges for healthcare interpreters within a multicultural society: intercultural or ethical?. Unpublished Doctoral thesis University of New South Wales.
Resmi Gazete
(2017, July 13). Uluslararası sağlık turizmi ve turistin sağlığı hakkında yönetmelik. No: 30123, http://​www​.resmigazete​.gov​.tr​/eskiler​/2017​/07​/20170713​-3​.htm
Risse, G. B.
(1999) Mending bodies, saving souls: a history of hospitals. Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Roat, C.
(2000) Healthcare interpreting: An emerging discipline. ATA Chronicle, 29 (3), 18–21.Google Scholar
(1999a) Certifying medical interpreters: Some lessons from Washington State. ATA Chronicle, 28 (5), 23–26.Google Scholar
(1999b) Bridging the gap: A basic training for medical interpreters. The Crosscultural Health Care Program 1995, 1999.Google Scholar
Roat, C. E., & Crezee, I.
(2015) Healthcare interpreting. In H. Mikkelson & R. Jourdenais (Eds.) Handbook of Interpreting (pp. 236–253). Routledge.Google Scholar
Roberts-Smith, L., Frey, R. & Bessell-Browne, S.
(1990) Working with interpreters in law, health & social work. National Accreditation Authority for Translators and Interpreters.Google Scholar
>Ross, J. M.
(2018) “Türkiye’de Toplum Çevirmenliği Eğitimi: Uluslararası Uygulamalar, Yerel Gerçekler, ve Araştırmanın Önemi”, Türkiye’de Sözlü Çeviri: Eğitim, Uygulama ve Araştırmalar, ed. E. Diriker, Istanbul: Scala, 283–312.Google Scholar
Ross, J.
(2019, November). “Please pass the phone, I’ll ask…”: Communicative configuration and telephone Interpreting in Turkey. Paper presented at InDialog3: Interpreter Practice, Research and Training: The Impact of Context. Antwerp, Belgium.
Roy, C.
(2002) The problem with definitions, descriptions and the role metaphors of interpreters. In F. Pöchhacker & M. Shlesinger, M. (Eds.), The interpreting studies reader (pp. 344–353). Routledge.Google Scholar
(2000) Interpreting as a discourse process. Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2004) Professionalism and contradictions in the interpreter’s role. Paper delivered at the Critical Link 4 Conference in Stockholm, 20–23 May 2004.
Salaets, H. & Brône, G.
Samovar, L. A., Porter, R. E., McDaniel, E. R. & Roy, C. S.
(2013) Communication between cultures. Cengage Learning.Google Scholar
Sarangi, S.
(2004) Towards a communicative mentality in medical and healthcare practice. Communication & Medicine, 1 (1), 1–11. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Schofield, M. & Mapson, R.
(2014) Dynamics in interpreted interactions: An insight into the perceptions of healthcare professionals. Journal of Interpretation, 23 (1), 1–15.Google Scholar
Scollon, R. & Scollon, S.
(2001) Intercultural communication: A discourse approach. Blackwell Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Searle, J.
(1969) Speech acts. Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1975) Indirect speech acts. In P. Cole & J. Morgan (eds.), Syntax and semantics, 3: Speech acts (pp. 59–82). Academic Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Şener, O.
(2017) “Healthcare Interpreting in Turkey: Role and Ethics from a Sociological Perspective”, unpublished MA thesis, Dokuz Eylül University, Izmir.
Simon, C. M., Zyzanski, S. J. & Durand, E.
(2006) Interpreter accuracy and informed consent among Spanish-speaking families with cancer. Journal of Health Communication, 11 (5), 509–522. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Slatyer, H.
(2014) Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation. Multilingual interpreter education. Curriculum design and evaluation. Macquarie University, Sydney, Australia.
Sleptsova, M., Hofer, G., Marcel, E., Grossman, P., Morina, N., Schick, M., … & Langewitz, W. A.
(2015) Wie verstehen Dolmetscher ihre Rolle in medizinischen Konsultationen und wie verhalten sie sich konkret in der Praxis?. PPmP-Psychotherapie· Psychosomatik· Medizinische Psychologie, 65 (09/10), 363–369. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Sleptsova, M., Hofer, G., Morina, N., & Langewitz, W.
(2014) The role of the health care interpreter in a clinical setting – a narrative review. Journal of Community Health Nursing, 31 (3), 167–184. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stewart, M. A.
(1995) Effective physician-patient communication and health outcomes: A review. CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal, 152 (9), 1423.Google Scholar
Strengthening Access to Primary Healthcare (SAPHC)
(2006) Literature review: Examining Spanish-speaking patients’ satisfaction with interpersonal aspects of care. Medical Care Research and Review, 62(3), 255–299.Google Scholar
Sultz, H. A. & Young, K. M.
(2006) Health care USA: Understanding its organization and delivery. Jones and Bartlett.Google Scholar
Tate, G. & Turner, G. H.
(2002) The code and the culture. Sign language interpreting – in search of the new breed’s ethics. In F. Pöchhacker & M. Shlesinger, M. (Eds.) (2002) The interpreting studies reader (pp. 372–383). Routledge.Google Scholar
Tebble, H.
(2004) Discourse analysis and its relevance to ethical performance in medical interpreting. In C. Wadensjö, B. Dimitrova & A. L. Nilsson, (Eds.), Critical Link 4: Professionalisation of interpreting in the community: 4th International Conference on Interpreting in Legal, Health and Social Service Settings (p. 57). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2003) Training doctors to work effectively with interpreters. In L. Brunette, G. Bastin, I. Hemlin & H. Clarke (Eds.), The Critical Link 3. Interpreters in the community. Selected papers in legal, health and social service settings (pp. 81–98). John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1998) Medical interpreting: improving communication with your patients. Deakin University.Google Scholar
Tellechea Sánchez, M. T.
(2005) El intérprete como obstáculo: Fortalecimiento y emancipación del usuario y para superarlo. C. Valero Garcés (ed.). Traducción como mediación entre lenguas culturas (pp. 114–122). Alcalá de Henares, Spain: Universidad de Alcalá de Henares.Google Scholar
Theys, L., Krystallidou, D., Salaets, H., Wermuth, C., & Pype, P.
(2020) Emotion work in interpreter-mediated consultations: A systematic literature review. Patient Education and Counseling, 103 (1), 33–43. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Turan, D.
(2018) “Die Rolle sprachlicher und kultureller Kompetenz in der Funktionalen Übersetzung: Eine empirische Studie”, Diyalog 6.1: 203–226.Google Scholar
Tylor, E. G.
(1871) Primitive culture. J.P. Putnam’s Sons.Google Scholar
US Census Bureau
(2015) Detailed languages spoken at home and ability to speak English for the population 5 years and over: 2009–2013. https://​www​.census​.gov​/data​/tables​/2013​/demo​/2009​-2013​-lang​-t​.ables​.html
Valero-Garcés, C. & Martin, A.
van Dijk, T.
(1977) Discourse as social interaction. Discourse studies: A multidisciplinary introduction, Vol. 2. Sage. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vazquez, C. & Javier, R.
(1991) The problem with interpreters: Communications with Spanish-speaking patients. Hospital and Community Psychiatry, 42 , 163–165. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Venuti, L.
(Ed.) (2000) The translation studies reader. Routledge. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vranjes, J. & Bot, H.
(2021) Optimizing turn-taking in interpreter-mediated therapy: On the importance of the interpreter’s speaking space. Translation and Interpreting 13 (1). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wadensjö, C.
(2002) The double role of a dialogue interpreter. In F. Pöchhacker & M. Shlesinger, M. (Eds.), The interpreting studies reader (pp. 354–370). Routledge.Google Scholar
(1998) Interpreting as interaction. Longman.Google Scholar
Walker, P. F., & Barnett, E. D.
(2007) Immigrant medicine. WB Saunders.Google Scholar
Woodward, B.
(2006) State of denial. Simon & Schuster.Google Scholar